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Likewise, there's a Neo-Dada bench in the form of a whippet by Radi Designers and a wooden head knife block by Maarten Baas.
Objects in most of the rest of the show -- the Conceptual and Neo-Dada/Surreal sections -- seem self-consciously arty to me.
David Locher writes1 in “Postmodernism as Neo-Dada”
This was the real Neo-Dada, approved by Duchamp and Man Ray who attended the NO! art opening in Paris not long after Man Ray's "Object to Be Destroyed" had been dragged from a gallery and done for in the street by a bunch of young artists.
About this same time Leo Castelli was cashing checks on the "Neo-Dada" brand from the Museum of Modern Art. Like Lil, Boris Lurie was an artist who wrote a good deal.
The overlapping, and seemingly disparate, composition creates a colorful visual commentary on a media-saturated culture struggling to come to grips with the television era. see Susan Hapgood’s Neo-Dada, Redefining Art 1958-1962